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>> yes, it is, actually. not until the very end of our prison interview did we come close to a real answer. it's actually a very simple question. can you kill someone with a chokehold. >> you probably could. you probably could under the right circumstances. >> i know for a fact i could not. i know you're being facetious but i know for a fact i could not. were you trained as a teenager to do that? because that's what you're writing in this. i get cia, you don't want to talk about it. it's all off the record. >> let me state this for the record. i think in the paper that you have -- i will say this. that it says that there was contact with a certain program. and i will say it was the joint officer -- excuse me. junior officer training program which was run by a certain agency -- and you're correct -- cia. but i never said that i worked for them. i simply said -- >> now who's splitting hairs?
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were you trained -- >> some contact with some person and that's all i'm going to say. >> were you trained? >> that's all i'm going to say. >> in these techniques. >> that's all i'm going to say. >> he did acknowledge it was cia training but said no more. so is this true? or only a fantasy in his mind? the mind of a man the courts have found to be a killer? we'll leave that question with you. the verdict is now yours to decide. three choices -- guilty, innocent or not proven either way. in a few moments we'll show you the verdicts that our audiences reach when this documentary was first broadcast. but before then, a look at some of the answers from those who lived through the terror 30 years ago. the prosecutor. >> obviously guilty. >> the defense attorney. >> not proven. one way or the other. >> the fbi agent in charge.
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>> guilty of two double homicide. >> sheila baltazar. >> he could have killed all of them. >> the supreme court justice. >> not proven. >> the witness. >> guilty. >> camille bell. >> innocent but stupid. >> that first task force detective. >> no maybes, ifs. guilty. the right man for those homicides is in jail. the original audience verdict, guilty. 69%. innocent 4%. not proven either way, 27%.
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-- captions by vitac -- hello, everyone. don lemon here and the stories that you are talking about, but first, the day's headlines. president barack obama back home after a busy trip to the middle east and he arrived at andrews air force base after the trip that took him to jordan and the west bank. secretary john kerry did not arrive on air force one. he stayed around to talk to the israeli leader e. the motion to vacate is granted. david ranta spent 23 years in prison for a murd her didn't commit. he was wrongfully convicted of killing a rabbi, and the lawyer
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says that his client plans to kill the city of new york. and joe weeden died today. he is a legend in body building and controlled the world's biggest sports empire. he also introduced the world to mr. arnold schwarzenegger and also brought flex and he died at his home. he was 93 years old. here is what else we are working on. did you know that your neighbor or friend could be a sociopath with all of the high profile murder trials, we checked to find a surprising statistic. hope you are sitting down. we announce you married. >> is going gay? at least on the path to marriage. so goes the court goes the entire country. and the late night shuffle, jay leno, seth meyer, tina fey,
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who is out and who is in? let's talk. and plus, what could possibly make he do this on national tv? all that in a moment, but first this, a small town in georgia. it is a weekend of sadness, shock and anger. this is where a mother and her 13-month-old child were both shot allegedly by teenagers who shot her and demanded money. the mother was shot in the leg and the child was shot in the stroll stroller. people who heard the gun fire called 911. >> she is shot in the back. >> listen to me ma'am, is the baby breathing? >> the mother is on the floor, and -- >> is there shots in the area? >> the baby is shot. >> ma'am, i have people en route to you but i have to ask you these questions. did you hear any shots in the area? >> yes, i heard the shots. >> police have two teenagers in
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custody. one is 17 and one is 14 and they are charged with murder to night. earlier the child's mother spoke to cnn and she has a message for those boys who killed her child. >> i hate you, and i don't forgive you, and that you killed an innocent human life, and that, i hope you die for it. that is how i feel. >> no one would blame you the feel like that. >> you know, because this is the second child that people have taken from me, and i in a tragic way, and i'm so afraid to have anymore babies now. i tried to raise really good kids in a wicked world. so i hope he dies for what he did. >> this is one of the suspects a 17-year-old named marquise elkins and with we can't
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identify the other boy because of the age. police say they are charged and treated as adults. one of my next guests says that with horrific incidents like that, we may be seeing the work of sociopaths and she says with you younger generation, we are going to see a lot more of that, and she may be right. this past week ohio school shooter t.j. lane was sentenced to life in prison and a year ago he shot six high school students in suburban cleveland and three of them died. one of the survivors has to use a wheelchair. this week while it was detailed, there is lane smiling and giggling and unbelievably, here is what he probably wore to the last hearing, the t-shirt with the word "killer" on it. no remorse, no regret and no hint that lane felt that the killings was wrong. that is a top trait of the sociopath and it is not new behavior, but experts believe we
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are seeing more of it and not just boys. >> remember this, as a group of girls attacked a disabled woman, and they put it on the internet. i'm joined by a former cia behavioral analyst and helen who is a clinical psychologist. what is a sociopath and do you believe we are seeing a uptick in the numbers? >> first of all the primary numbers of a sociopath is that they have no conscious, and they don't feel that they have any wrong, and whatever they do is
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fine, and we do see an uptick especially among girls. usually in the past, scioscia paths or psychopaths were thought to be male, but as you saw in the individuvideo, the g just as physical. there is a definite change and a definite increase in this diagnosis. >> jim, with your work and the fbi, did you see an uptick and do you believe we are seeing an uptick? >> yes, i believe we are seeing ap uptick and the evidence we just saw we should look at with women, you are are more likely to see a group or mob behavior when they act out that way. individual women are not as likely to act out that way as men are, but with the social media these days they get the feedback right away. they posted that video, because they wanted to show off, and that adds fuel to the fire. >> stay right there, both of you, and we will come back in a moment. jim clemente is here, and we
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will talk to a number of people and talk about the rise in this behavior and they will tell us how to recognize these traits in people that we see everyday and now researchers say 1 of every 100 people is a sociopath, but it may be higher than that. we will talk about that next. . no. sometimes, yeah. yes. well, if you know anybody else who also rides, send them here -- we got great coverage. it's not like bikers love their bikes more than life itself. i doubt anyone will even notice. leading the pack in motorcycle insurance. now, that's progressive. call or click today. aarrggh!
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. one of the best cinematic expressions of sociopath behavior is stanley cubic's "young orange." jim, you dealt with people like this, taand the scary part is tt people like this are usually very smart, aren't they? >> yes, they are usually on the top end of intelligence scale, and they are very charismatic, and they typically have a way of dealing with people and drawing them in and they have a circle of friends around them that they have been able to draw into their cult of personality. some of them go on the start cults. and you will see that in jimmy jones and applewhite and they both started cults in which they were able to convince people, and so strong that they could
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convince people to kill themselves for the cause. >> jim, what moves somebody from sociopath to psychopath? >> well sh, i think that sociops an psychopaths are on the opposite ends of the spectrum. they share a lot of the same traits, but the psychopaths are the ones who go into the criminal and silent behavior and a sociopath might have multiple partners, but partners, but a psychopath will have multiple rapes. >> helen, we hear that 1 in 100 may be a sociopath. do you agree with the number? >> i not only agree with the number, but i believe it is low in this generation. [ inaudible ].
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>> helen, we can't hear you, so i want to go the jim. jim, do you remember a time that you dealt with a case where at first here is a suspect, but then the realization that this person is a sociopath? >> sure. i think that robert spangler was a great example. here is a guy whose wife and teenaged son and daughter were killed and supposedly it was the wife committing murder/suicide, and then a couple of years ago, his second wife got away from him, but then the third wife accidentally fell off of the grand canyon when he killed her and then the second wife comes back to console him, and she ends up with a overdose and then we caught him when he was about to bring the fourth wife into the grand canyon. and he talks to you like a normal human being, but when you look at him deeper and drill down, you see a fantastic sto stories that the huge ego, and
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the amount of charisma that he had to use to convince his second wife to come back, and then she ends up with this pill overdoeshgs a overdoeshgs and we realized that these were not accidental deaths or the work of somebody else, but he orchestrated the murders himself. >> when you see the high profile trials going on television, and one going on now, jodi arias where she admits to killing her boyfriend and told the jury and the judge, a web of lies, is it possible that someone like her that jodi arias is a sociopath? >> sure, i think that she is exhibiting a number of psyche pathic traits and first of all i have to say that she is very intelligent and on the intelligence of bundy and her ability to look at the jury in the eye and manipulate them as well as manipulating the prosecutor by basically getting under his skin. she totally undermines his prosecution by needling him with details, and she is hyperalert,
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and hyperaccurate, and unfortunately the pros ecutor i not, so she is able to call him out on these generalities that he uses with specific language. she's playing a great role. she is obviously, you know, a compulsive liar and her, the ka are riz ma that she is showing and the victim role that she is playing is just all an act. >> and i am sure that you worked with internet crimes with the fbi, and what role does the internet and social media and twitter and facebook and youtube, does it play into any of this? >> well, sure. i think that, you know, you see it most dramatic in situations like what we saw with the young ladies who were attacking that woman where they posted their own violence. it is sort of a way to brag. it is a sort of a way to get everybody to see the accomplishments that they have made and actually fuels the fire of people who want to sort of make a name for themselves.
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i think that we see it in the school shootings as well, and they want to one-up the next or the last or the next shooting and they want to be bigger and more well known than their peers. so it is dangerous, but a of the instant gratification it gives them and plus the broad reach that putting something into social media and networks gives them. >> this sounds like an odd question, but i have had people say this, because this next character does not exhibit emotion a lot. do you think that the society romanticizes some of the behavior that you think is sociopath, because some people say that someone like james bond fits into the category. >> well, he is charismatic and very intelligent and accomplished and in some respects what we love as a society about sociopath s s or psychopaths, their lives are typically filled with adventure. they get bored very easily, so they are constantly thrill-seeking, and i don't believe that you can find a greater example than a thrill seeker than james bond in the
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media, and of course, he is not a real person and the people in the special forces have to have a thrill-seeking adrenaline junkie personality. jim, before we run, what do you want to look for if your friends or someone you are dating would be psychopathic behavior? >> well, first of all, they will never admit to being the wrong party. everything is always somebody else's fault, and when you see some of them, they will talk sort of as if they are grander than the average person, and think will refer to themselves as we a lot. they will get you sort of hooked into things on the spur of the moment. you will make plans to go away for the weekend and they will have made plans to instead to climb the mountain and be gone for a week. they always want to push the envelope and doing more and more and more. and i think that if you have actually drilled down and asked them for details of the kind of
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wild stories that they weave, they will get very mad. if you call them on their integrity, they will attack you rather than address the issues that you bring up. i think that all of those things that if you find them together, we will see some of the individual characteristics, but when you find all of those things together, you might be living next door to a sociopath. >> sound likes a couple of people i know. thank you, jim clemente and s sorry we missed helen morrison's transmission. is america going gay? at least on the path of gay marriage? the supreme court is about to weigh in, and so goes the courts and so goes the entire country. fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores.
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the supreme court will hear two landmark cases involving same-sex marriage tuesday and people are already lining up outside of the high court hoping to hear the arguments. one of the cases is the challenge to the defense of marriage act which prohibits the federal recognition of gay marriage and the other is a challenge to california's proposition 8 a ban of gay
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marriage which was approved by an act. and this is what one says by former president bill clinton, as the president who signed the act into law, i have come to believe that doma is not accurate. i have asked jeffrey toobin to explain this. >> all we can say is that president clinton believes it was a mistake and whatever justification he had in 1996 was not good enough, and he, like virtually the entire democratic party now, repudiates it and they want to see it overturned. >> this is not a thumb's up or thumb's down decision, right? this is the supreme court, and so what are we looking at here? >> well, this is a bit of a
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rubik's cube, and both the defense of marriage act case and the challenge to proposition 8, the case that the law that bans same-sex marriage in california. the defense of marriage act case refers to the federal law that says that the federal government will not recognize same-sex marriages even in states where it is legal. so people, and gay people who are married in new york and new england and all of the states where it is legal, they cannot file joint tax return, and they can't get social security survivor's benefits and if the court upholds doe m s doma all is overturn and if it is overturned then the federal government will have to treat married people like married people. >> does it line up in the court that way as well? >> well, this is always a difficult question is what effect does public opinion have on the justices.
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the official answer is none. they apply the constitution, and the real world answer is plenty. there are five republicans and four democrats on the supreme court, and that is pretty much all you need to know, and however, one of the republicans is anthony kennedy who has been generally very supportive of gay rights and so many people think that he is going to join the democrats in vetting to overturn doma. >> and neither of us is old enough, but when we are are talking about interracial marriage i would imagine it is similar situation at that time. >> well, you know, the parallels to the case that you are referring to, "loving versus virginia" 1967, and the case that said states can no longer ban interracial marriages at the time was a big deal and still 19 states where interracial marriage was illegal when barack obama's parents got married in 1960 in hawaii. so the country changed, and that
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law is not only unconstitutional now, but it is unthinkable, and the question is, is same sex marriage moving in the same d k direction? at the moment, it does, but it is certainly not there yet. >> jeffrey, i know you don't like to make predeck shun predi these things, but do you have any idea? >> i think that the most likely result is that the court will overturn the defense of marriage act, will say that law is so discriminatory that it is unconstitutional and the proposition 8 case is a much tougher call, because there are a lot of moving parts and they could rule just for california, rule for the whole country, or dodge the issue on procedural grounds and so that one, i won't venture a guess on. >> okay. thank you, jeffrey toobin. a well respected conservative marriage to endorse gay marriage, and are we seeing
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days before the supreme court takes up same-sex marriage, the republican party has announced plan s s to get beyond itself, and the self-described stereotype of being too white, too clesed minded to kothers. so what do you make of this? the senator said that he is reach taught gay people and everybody gasped and little water came out or whatever they were drinking? >> well, this is not new. chairman priebus when he was elected chair in 2011 was progressive to reach out to many groups and ancillary groups including the log cabin republicans and in fact, the
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first chairman to make it clear that corporate culture in the chairman's office that the rnc as soon as reince priebus came in was to be inclusive and welcoming. he took a lot of hits as being chairman and obviously re-elected. >> clark, take me in here, and don't filibuster me. >> sure. >> none of that played out. we heard none of that in the last election and we heard the exact opposite from the last election. >> well, you are talking about the platform which was like an anchor around our neck in the election cycle, and that was very clear amongst many in leadership which is why this growth and opportunity project is very important. it was a very aggressive and pragmatic approach and similar to the military operation that you do an after-action review, and the party was honest about our weaknesses and why we are are not attracting the voters that we should attract, and so, no, it is healthy and the first chairman to recognize the lgbt
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members of the party and the community at large. >> and clark, reince priebus doing it is one thing, but the people actually running and the people who are visible and the people who are seeking offices, for them it is -- it is, you know, one thing for him to say it but for them to actually get it and get out on the campaign stump and go into their home communities to promote that, that is another thing. do you think that they get it? >> well, you are right. some candidates do. and if you look at the house level races in 2012, you had lead leaders in the house like pete sessions of texas, eric canter the majority leader really reaching out in the young guns program the make sure that there were candidates who were welcoming to the party to have positions that are supportive of employment and marriage equality, and an openly gay republican embraced and run by the party, and he did not win
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his race, but it was very symbolic step within party le leadership to say, we are getting behind this candidate, and we will support this candidate and his orientation, and it is not an issue, and he says she going to support to repeal doma when he gets into kong. >> what do you say to the michele bachmanns of the world or the mitt romneys of the world,nd the people at the top of the party that everyone is looking to. >> i met with governor romney and i can tell you what i chaired with governor romney when he was running for president, and where you may regardlessly personally feel that you like a pragmatic approach, and governor barbour is one of the authors of the growth and opportunity project report and he made a clear message way before the 2012 election cycle that purity is the enemy of victory, and if one looks at the numbers as far as winning an election and making
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sure that you are getting out the positive message of opportunity, individual liberty, personal responsibility that you are the party of opportunity, then it does need to be inclusive and a reality check, hey, you know, there is about 11 to 12 million illegal immigrants in the country and the majority of the americans support equal workplace opportunity and majority of americans support same-sex marriage and you have to be realities of that, and be cognizant of that. >> at one point we were all illegal immigrants and let's not forget that, so what do you tell people like that when you are looking like michele bachmann and mitt romney, and when you are looking at cpac, right, and the message is not from everybody that was coming ot of cpac, but for many of the members coming out of the cpac, it seemed like it was 50 years ago. you were like, what century are these people living in -- >> for some it is, but not all. >> and i say that because i have
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a number of friends and sol of them gay who say i want to be part of a fiscally responsive party but when the hatred comes out of the social issues and the craziness, i cannot be affili e affiliated with that. >> well, you are touching upon the battle that happened in the week prior to the republican national convention. it is actual debate, but this is where the generational divide was extremely present that you had much, much older members of the party who were delegates on that platform drafting committee who did not want to look at these realities, and in fact, a healthy debate and two amendments offered to insert support for civil unions and one amendment offered to strike any reference to doma from the platform and if you can't say anything nice, say nothing at all. it was a very divisive debate, but what one saw was that it was a much older generation that was taking a lead on that language.
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>> so you think it is generational among the republicans? >> not completely, but if you look at the data points as far as where we are looking at growth and opportunity, we are looking at younger voters and looking at voterer es who have been lately franchised by the party. >> i have to run, because people are in my ear saying that we have move on. last time you were here and you said you were going to resign as head of log cabin republicans because you have a wife and want to get on with that, and what now? >> well, you and my mom must talk offline. well, my boyfriend and i on the day of the vote of the "don't ask, don't tell," and he is a former army officer and in afghanistan right now -- >> so you are on the way -- >> no pressure. >> yes. i am sure that mrs. cooper, the mom is happy about it.
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clark, good to see you. >> thank you, don. >>m coming up after the quick break. ♪ >> the album that hit a milestone. find out how the fans of pink floyd are marking a milestone. thank you orville and wilbur... ...amelia... neil and buzz: for teaching us that you can't create the future... by clinging to the past. and with that: you're history. instead of looking behind... delta is looking beyond.
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it was a sound track for a generation. the album turned 40 this weekend and no doubt that fans will be marking the event in their own unique way. listen to npr's bob weeland and what it was like to hear the groundbreaking sounds for the first time. >> "dark side of the moon" sort of made all of the psychedelic moments much more concise and that is what did it. i think it influenced and look at sampling and what people did with sampling ten years later and what the cash register sound of money is. they did that with tape, but it basically put natural sounds and other sounds besides musical
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instruments into pop music which changed the face of pop music in many ways. >> do you see a copy of the album cover up on the screen, and there is a beam of light going through a glass prism, and what is the meaning of that do you think? >> how many hours of you and i have sat and stared at the cover while listening to the record? it is about simplicity and things that are complex. here it is that you have a beam of white light and white light is made up of so many elements and colors, so even the most simple of things is complicated. >> let's be honest here, a lot of potheads listened to this. >> i think that there is a complicated interesting story of drugs and creativity, alcohol, creativity, long for authors and writers and painters and pink floyd are no exception to that and listeners.
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i think that those sort of mind altering things help or make or people think of things in different ways. and there's a negative side to it, and an awful side it to, and there is a creative side to it, and it is all part of the big puzzle of life and creativity. i waited for a year for that record to come out and nobody knew what it was and when the record came out, it was mind boggingly beautiful and i loved pink floyd and this is just a step above anything they had done in terms of the lyrics and the sound and so many things. it was not an album, but it was what the album was made for the tell a story and make you think and layers and layers of meaning and you can listen to it still, and i put it on the 40th anniversary day of and i listened the side a and b and i still loved it. >> i still comb my vinyl stores and you can find some really, really cool things. you know what i miss?
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i guess i'm being nos ttalgic, d remember every couple of months they would go to the music store and they would play the new records for you and you discover something, but it does not happen? >> well, i was the dude in the store who would play the stuff and i remember that we played that record over and over again in the store, and people would walk in and there are recordses that have a vibe. immediately, you walk into a room and it changes the room. and "dark sidef of the moon" was exactly that. it completely changed and when people walked into the record store, it was like, what is this? nobody heard stuff of this for the most part. on the radio you could listen to bread and raspberries and just fairly bland music and then there was pink floyd. how more is one of the president's most powerful tools, but my next guest says that the current president uses it as a weapon. i will explain right after this.
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presidents have used humor for the years, but more often than not it was self-deprecati g self-deprecating, and dino abdallah could do a whole show to make fun of himself, but this week, you said that president obama used this comedy as a weapon. first president bush doing the p presidential humor and we have seen more than a couple from
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president obama. >> this is my last white house correspondent dinner as president. i'm not sure what i will do next, and after he left office, vice president gore won an oscar and the nobel peace prize. hey, i don't know, i might win a prize, the publishing clearinghouse or something. >> hey, i went shopping at some stores in midtown. i understand that governor romney went shopping for some stores in midtown. it is great to be here in the evening in this vast magnificent hilton ballroom or what mitt romney would call a little fixer upper e. >> dean, you see this as a big change in the presidential joking? >> yes, it is, and i wrote about it in the cnn opinion article which people can go to see the contrast of jokes of reagan making fun of himself being old,
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and bush making fun of his ability to speak english and as comedians we did, and so did he. self-deprecating humor is always likable, because i should be more self-deprecating and so people would like me, and that is my dream, but president obama has turned it around like a comedian and like the "daily show" and comedy has a message and it is just jokes, but that is not how political comedy works. in political comedy, there is a message and to further a message, and in this, it is to show that he is rich, and we know he is rich, but he keeps affirming it, and he is not like you and me and a different thing, but it is subtle and effective. >> sometimes the best way we learn is with a tinge of humor that is like sugar to make the h
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humor go down. and you can go too far. >> well, i'm not saying that president obama is writing the joke jokes, but you can go too far. and we are all conditioned by "daily show" that jon stewart took over and then colbert, and it can be biting and on the edge of cruel, but as long as it is funny it is okay. >> and presidents have comics on the payroll? >> well, they have the correspondent dinner in april and i know people who wrote in the past when seth myers was doing it, and i know that comics were helping president obama write jokes, and not saying he doesn't write any jokes, but he is doing the world stuff and jokes are for guys like me. do you need some jokes, don? i have some self-deprecating ones. >> well, you wrote me some once for a roast, but didn't use any of them. this is what is coming up.
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>> the late night shuffle, seth meyer, tina fay, jay leno, jimmy fallon, who is out and who is in? let's talk. >> this is a reason to look twice. the stunning lexus. [ female announcer ] what if the next big thing, isn't a thing at all? it's lots of things. all waking up. connecting to the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. we're going to wake the world up. and watch, with eyes wide, as it gets to work. cisco. tomorrow starts here. the in their portfolio, isent of invesunexpected find bny mellon has the vision and experience to help.
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siemens. answers. ♪ it was the best day ♪ ♪ it was the best day yeah! ♪ it was the best day ♪ because of you [sigh] [echoing] we make a great pair. huh? progressive and the great outdoors -- we make a great pair. right, totally, uh... that's what i was thinking. covering the things that make the outdoors great. now, that's progressive. call or click today. doctors in canada were shocked after pulling a 32-inch knife blade from a man's back. it had been there for three years. can you imagine a guy who had a knife in his back for three years. he must have worked at nbc, too. comedian jay leno firing jabs, fresh jabs at his employer, nbc. the rumor mill is cranked up with reports of nbc possibly
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replacing leno with jimmy fallon on "the tonight show" next week. the fallon kamp is staying quiet these years. he may even move back to new york. dino abdallah -- dean obeidallah. >> well, i can remember him nervously holding the guitar and talking for a moment or two and i stau whole trajectory of a guy becoming an unknown to a star and about to take the seat of the basically the king of comedy and you dream as a comedian just to be on "the tonight show" e let alone the host it.
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jimmy is truly a nice guy and unbelievely talent and and good fit for him. mid america will like him as much as people in the city which is a rare combination, and like a young johnny carson. >> we can talk more fallon, but correct me if i'm wrong, the ratings for jay leno is strong and he beats all of them, and so why change the horses in midstream if he doing okay? >> well, number one in the ratings, but in advertising sales it has gone down in recent years, because it is not doing as well and he is not beating "letterman" and also the concern is that jimmy kimmel is going to take the young people. so it is now or wait a few years for jay or do it now. and i reached out to some peo e people, and a i know on jimmy fallon's show, and nobody would respond to me, but if it is true, and then guess what they need a replacement for jimmy fallon. >> who is that? >> well, don, i'm ready. i will have you on --
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>> seriously, who is that going to be? seth myers. >> you will go to the basic cable guy. seth meyer, because under lorn milorne michael's per viurview, and he different personality than jimmy. jimmy is contagious like a puppy dog, but seth is more serious. >> we haven't seen a woman since joan rivers, and tina fey would be fantastic. i love joan rivers and she could come back. >> and tina fey and amy pohler, but they have kids and doing movies and stuff. it is different. >> i moved you along, because it is not going to happen. it won't happen. >> don, you never know. i have a podcast on cnn, and that is step one, and then youtube and then after that, basic public access. >> so don't be downing basic cable if you are working for a
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basic cable company, that is your gig. chill out. >> this is comedy, don. >> good-bye, dean. coming up -- >> what could possibly make me do this on national tv? fight back fast with tums. calcium-rich tums starts working so fast you'll forget you had heartburn. ♪ tum tum tum tum tums you'll forget you had heartburn. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. ...amelia... neil and buzz:
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come to meineke now for a free code scan read and you'll money. my choice. my meineke. here in the u.s. it is hard to understand the water crisis, because it is right here at our fingertips, but in some countries it takes people four and five days just to get water and then it is making their children sick. you can't be changed after seeing that. i'm jake henley and i used to be a bartender. cnn hero, we were able to reach countries and syria is our latest one, and in syria, every single day people are leaving their homes fleeing to the border areas, and in the camps of the living conditions, they
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are terrible and they don't have access to the basic essentials. right now, we are actively working in two camps in the northwest region of syria, and i was able to bring 150 water f t filters a couple of months ago. syria is where we are using the filters to filter up 250 gallons of water every day for 15 years. we have a partnership with a organization called "stop hunger now" and we will be sending a container with 150,000 meals and water filters. there is no way to describe how you have a family having crystal clear water for the first time. a lot of people wonder what to do, but you can make a difference in one family's life, that is a huge thing. it is the proposition that has stirred emotions around the country, but this time, this same-sex marriage debate takes

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